Learn about animals, weather and natural disasters, alternative energy, environmental politics and space.
Mon, Nov 24, 2014 10:41 AM
Have you ever wanted to know if turkeys could fly or how we determine if it's a boy turkey or a girl turkey?
Sometimes all you need to make your day a little better is a great photo of a cute bear cub.
The Trypillian temple was burnt down after being abandoned, a practice common to similar sites.
In addition to photographers here on Earth, three NASA satellites around Mars managed to collect data on the rare comet.
Underwater sculpture symbolizes the burden we're passing on to future generations, as well as the collective responsibility we have to prevent environmental collapse.
A recent study finds that industrialized fishing is mostly to blame for the shocking population collapse.
These amateur enthusiasts have uncovered some spectacular finds.
The best time to watch is around 1 a.m. or 2 a.m. local time, but you could also stay warm in your bed and watch the meteor shower online.
The blackish nightjar is a bird well adapted to hide in plain sight.
Despite 2-inch fangs, barb-like hair and venom, the spider doesn't pose much of a threat to humans.
These organisms offer a window into extreme adaptation — and bolsters the adage: That which doesn't kill you makes you stronger.
The underwater veteran and his team were able to collect three years' worth of data outside of the 21-year-old Aquarius Reef Base.
Siding Spring made its inner solar system debut looking much the same as it did 4.6 billion years ago.
Conservation International has called for nature lovers and photographers everywhere to share their #NatureIsListening moments — and the results are beautiful.
If you know what to look for, you can forage for vegetation that will calm a fever, freshen your breath or make a lovely cup of tea.
Wildlife officials first had to scare off the cub's mother to perform a safe rescue, but don't worry — there's a happy ending.
Activist and author blogs about politics, energy and Earth's resources.
Science journalist blogs about humans and other wildlife.